Newspaper Page Text
STANDINS OF THE CLUBSi
NATIONAL L EAG UE.
\Won. Lest. Pct.
New York .................. 47 23 .671
Ciucinnatti ............. .....50 25 .667,f
Chicago ......................42 34 .553 4
Pittsburg . ....... 38 36 .514'
Brooklyn ................... '36 36 .500
St. Louis ......................29 44 .397:
Boston ...- . -...... - ....26 44 .371
Philadelphia .......-------21 47 .319
W\on. Lost. Pet.
Chicago ..... ......'.......... 47 28 .62 7
Cleveland ....................44 32 .579,
New York ...................42 31 .575
Detroit ........................41 34 .r47
St. Louis ..................40 34 .541
Washington ...............34 43 .442
Boston ........ ........--- 31 42 .425
Philadelphia .........--- ..-- 19 54 .260
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. f
WVon. Lest. Pet.
St. Paul ..... ..............46 29 .613
Louisville ..................-- 44 32 .579
Indianapolis ...............42 32 .568
Kansas City ..............37 35 .514
Columbus .................40 43 .482
Minneapolis ..............31 40 .437
Milwaukee ............ 31 44 .413'
Toledo ......... ... .......24 50 .324
W\on. Lost. P'ct.
Los Angeles ...............-59 38 .60S
Vernon ...................54 41 .56S
San Francisco ............51 45 .531
Salt Lake ...............47 43 .522
Oakland ..................... 45 53 .459
Portland .................42 50 .457
Sacramento ............. 41 52 .441
Seattle ....... .... ----36 53 .398
NATIONAL LEAU. .
Chicago 1 New York 2.
PhIladelphia 1. St.. Louis 0.
Cincinnati 5, Brooklyn 1.
Washington 9, Chicago 4.
Detroit 5, Philadelphia 3.
Cleveland 4. Boston 0.
St. Louis 7 New York 6.
Minneapolis 2, Indianhpolis 1. Ten
Kansas City 5-1, Toledo 3-2.
St. Paul 0-4, Louisville 5-2.
Milwaukee 3-7, Columlhus 4-6.
First game 11 innings.
Portland 6. Salt Lake 8.
Vernon 4, Los Angeles 3.
Seattle 0, San Francisco 8.
Oakland .4, Sacramento 5.
Bulletin- Boosters shoiltl. patronize
112 W. PARK STREET '
SAY' YOUI AW I IN BULLETIN. I c
You See This
Will See Yours
W. E can make your
as this one with
effective cuts and copy.
Our contract with the
Bonnet - Brown Sales
Service brirrgs; yo.u .t1e
opportunity of putting
your.advertising on. the
Iiighest plane of attrac
tiveness and efficiency.
Have, our Ad Man call
and show you cuts
and ads for your line of
This service is supplied
without extra charge to
our advertisers. Tele
phone 52 for Advertis
-- -U - - - " lo
)-'" . Or
lMay I Not i
Suggest. Iow that the militant suf- o]
Iragettes haltei\ liclked conlgress, that ti
they go after the boxing champion- h
July 18 in the ling.
1 905----Jack Johnson won on foul
from Saldy 'Ferguson in six i'ounrds.
at ('thlsea, Mass.
1 9307-----. im Flynn knocked out
D)ave Barry in seven iounds at I
Pueblo, Colo. I I
1911 --Knockout Brown knocked r
out Eudi Kenny in two rounus at v
Albany. N. Y. Y.
1I911-- Andy. Morris lkn-iei(et ot0 p
Jinl Savage after the seeoud roundti
at New York and was disqualified for e
()Other Short I'vellts.
18i65---At l'oughkeepsiec N. Y.. the r
Samuel Collyer crew of New York
delfeated the Strangler crew of It
Poughkeepsie in four-oared race fot '
1874-At Saratoga lake Columbia f
crew vietors in intercoll''giate re- tl
gatta, Westleyn second andti arvard J1
1884--At Ogdensburg, N. Y.. Ed- o
ward Hanlan defeated Wallace los:- o
in sellers' race, four miles turn.
1 90---At London., England, Joe
Priestly, aged 50 years, 132 pounds. I
walked three miles. cattying
56-pound weight on his head, not '
touching it with his tadll s. In I;,
Lontg ~linded IeRcords. I
In the early d,aty of boxilng inll
England, the fight falls onsideredi
that they hadn't received a good run
for their money at any bout that <
lasted less than two or hl;ree hours. "
Many contests went tluch longer 1
than that, but tile champion long
distance event of the British ring
was that between dlike Madden- and
Bill Hayes, which was ptulled off at
Edlenbridge, July 17. 1849. The con
test ended with a victory. for Mlad
den after six hours and three nmn
utes of earnest. scrapping. Madden
was also the hero of the second long
est battle in Eugli h ring annals, at I
Waking, in 1848. His opponent was d
Jack Grant, and they fought five I
hours aitd foi'tyl'ifie mitiutes, quit- I
ting when it was too dark to see
Mike also had the best of this en- I
IBoth of these contests have bIee
oxceeded in duration by Lwo glove I
fights on this side of the Atlantic
Andy It. Bowen and J. IBurke beat
all records in 1893 when they fought
a draw il sevenl hours and ninetteen
minutes at New Orleans. In 1890
D)anny Needham and P'a:tsy Kyeri
gan scrapped for six hours and
thirty-nine mtinutes at San Francisco
In 1892 at Nameski, Ill., Blarry
Sharpe put away Frank Crosby in
five hours and eight minut es. "Pius
sian" Sheriff and J. Welch fought
five hours and four minutes in Phila
delplhia, in 1884.
SAustralia was the scen'e of tilt
longest battle with thl!. ray 'uns.
back in 1855, when Jitih-"Kelly fri
uniptlied over Jollathan Smith in six
hours alnd fifteen lilinutices -:-twelwv
minutes lonjger than the Madden
Hayes contest. While Al'tifica hold'
the . lbng dikthniee record i'or' glove
contests, the longest .of the bare
knuckle bouts on this continent
lasted only four hours and' twenty
minutes. J. Vitzpatrick anld Jim
O'Neil were the combatants and tlte
the fight was held at Betswick. KMi.
The large-st number of rounds evel
fought in England was 276. between
Jaclk Jones and Patsy Tunny in 1825.
while the American record is 152
rounds, hung up at Port Altino, Can
ada, ill 1857. by ominick Bradley
and S. Itankin.
Turning now to baseball, we findi
that this very day is thile wenty
eighth anniversary of the ball gamn
lthat made North Dakota famous by
its length. It was on July 18. 18!1.
when the Fargo and Grand Forks
teams of the i Ied River Valley league
pla'yed a twenty-five innitng scoreless
gamne at Devil's Iake,. N. 1). The
players have lomng since vanishiid
fromn basehall, and also the league,
but thl fants of that game still goe
'lattering downl the corridors ofr
IThe lote distance record estab
lished by this contest stood until May I
11, 1909, when the Bloomington and
dEcatur, Ill., clubs of the Three-i
'engue played twenty-six ittiings ti,
Bloomington, Ill.. Decatur inall t
,vining 2 to 1.
The Grand Forks-F'argo clushi
atill stands, however.. as the longcet
runless game in the record book.
Other extraordinary lo.g coutca;ts5
nclude the following: C
American league, at Boston, 1 i;'!
--Philadelphia 4, Boston 1. twenty
Pacific Coast league. at Sacra
mento. 1911-Sacramento 1, Port
laInd .1. twenty-four innings.,
West Virginia league, 19 I.
Clarksburg vs.. Mannington. tiC
twenty-four innings. ,
At Boston, 1877-Manchester pi o
ressionals 0, Harvard 0, twenty-ouroti
Missouri Valley league. at Pitls:
field, Kan., 1903-Pittsfield 5, Jop-!
;in 4. twenty-four innings.
National league .Cincinnati. 19'!2,
---Cincinnati 7, Chicago 7, twent!
National league, at Philadelphia.
1905---Chicago 2. I'hiladelphia 1.!
International league. 1!13- .r
:ey City vs. Toronto, twenty tnningS i
0 to 0.
SEWEIt WORK STAIRI'IU .
Work on the installation of se-er
mains and curbing on West (lralt,
street from North Montana to E:x
eelsior street has been started bI.
Contractor J. C. McGuire.
Today We Celebrate .
Iro.se Hartwiclk's Blirthday.
Mrs. Rose Hartwicli Thorpe. who
wrote "Curfew Shall Not Ring To
night," is today celelbrating her (6ni
birtlhday, having been horn July 18.
1850. At the time of writing the Te
iow fatuous poem Mrs,. Thorpe re
aided at Mishawaka. Ind.. the place.
of her birth. ' he poel i:n based on
an incident in English history that
occurred in the village of Chertsey,
w.w:nty-five miles from London. The
poelit opens with a conversation b:- El
twecn Bessie. the heroine, and the E
old sexton on his way to the church
to ring the curfew bell. Bessie's
lover, Basil l'nderwootl, had been .
sentenced to lie at the ringing of the So
.curfew and Bessie, put to her wits
.nd to save him, besought the sex
ton to omit the curfew and avert the
sentence. The sexton refused, and
the girl climbed into the belfry and
hlung on the bell clapper to deaden
the sound while the old sexton
labored on below. He was deaf and e
did not know that the bell was not a
ringing. Miss Hartwick recited the 0
verses before several Mishawaka au- 'o
dlences before Curfew appeared in
print. The pot 0l has been read and I
recited for years by thousands of 1
children. Mrs. Thorpe now lives at
Curfew Cottage. La ,Jolia, Calif.
* * *
Many Belgian cities have quaiunt
religious and patriotic festivals pecu- ii
..l' to (tnuiietivLes, alld one of tlhe
blost important of these is the Festi
t'al of the 1liracles, which is held in
lhrussels every July and continues
for fifteen days. It begins on a Sun
dfay alboult this time---the first Sun
,liy following the 13th. The public
procession of the Hloly Sacrament I
of. the Miracles, the plrincipal fe ature
of tile feast, occurs always on tlhe
No other countqty has so many
local feasts as Belg.nm. andi nearly'
all are based on interesting legends.
't'he origin of the lestival of tihe
Miracles dates back to the fourteenth
century. According to the legend,
n til e year 1361( there dwelt In tLSg
hein a wealthy Jew named Jonathan.
a bitter foe of Christianity. For
purposes of profanation, ht sought to
get possession of omne s~cred wafer's,
dind to attain this object lie enlisted
ihe services of one. Jean de Louvain,
a Jew who lived in Brusselt and hcitd
Ieounced' thle ricligion of his f li
thers. Jonallhan offere'd a rich re
tviard if Jelnll coult procute for hillm
tIie consecralteid wafers, .and the hlt
ter, being poor, undertook the sacre
The Hebrew decided to steal the
,wafers fromi the Church of St. Ctath
irl'ne, in l B'russels. One dark niglit
lie gained access to the chlurch and
elt'ried awaywith him the pix con
latlning the consecrated waters. tie
ttirned those over to Jonathan atld
ieceived his reward. Shortly afiter
this evnti Jonathan was assassinated
iti the grounld of his mansibn, blut
the identity of the ntmurdered re
inaited a ;l stcryv.
After the mturder of Jonathal, at Ic
coi'ding to the legeind, his widow
hurled over tile pix and the wafers
to a congirgation of Hebrews in
Brussels. They agreed upon a plan
for profaning the wal'erS, anll pro
posed to carlry out tile plan oni Good
l'riday. 1I70. \\Vhell they had as
sembled in their synatgogue onil that
:lay, they spread the sixteen, consc
Irated itwaftts on the altar, altd call
ing down curses upon Christiansl
Stabbed the . sacredt bread with their
:laggers. Much to their amazenlent
---as the modern readily may believe
--hthey spurted forth lblood.
Their iltsecltmion was cditctverted,
and on Mia." 2. 1 `370, they 'ierel
butned ,aiy. Suct)' was the mercy
of that 'ppt.iod' that thoufainds of
peopleo gath.i.rld about the. byt's to
witiess the da'ti igoti'ay 6o be in
fI'licted. . • '. ,
But what :was alleged to be ai
niracle, thlree'lf ' the sacred ,wal'rs
xere rcstoird' to' the clefg' d? St.
(Guduli. The'liy teopme. 'hbjeets of
pious veneration of all the inhabi-a
tants of Brussels. In 1529 a ter
rible epidemic was raging in Brus
:iel, and the people in despair heid
a solemn pIrocessionl and appealed to
the 'wnfers to stay the ravages of
the grim reaper. Soon after Ithat the
epidemic ceased, and the inhabitants.
in their gratitude, decided" to hold
annually a festival and procession in
honor of the sacred wafers. Except
'or a fe; years Jn .he sixteentil cenI
tury, and another period in lhei
eighteenth century, and during the!
late war, these processions have beeni
of ainual occurrence, and the three 1
wafers, showinlg red iarks said - tou
be blood. hlave iet:n displayed fo'bli
ihe adoration of the faithful in itnei
(hurch of St. Guduli. In the last c
half century, however, -there had
been a gradual diniinuation of inter
et ,ill the festival.
Pope Pius VI. granted certain in
dulgences to all who took part in lhut
aunilal procession, and repetated datily
tllrdughout 'tie yeaI plaies aP ind
thanks for th: holy sacrament of
the Feast of the Miracles. In oni of
the churches of Brussels there is a
series of beautiful talpestries oil
which are depictedd the 'hicf inci- r
dents :ediunecte-d with the sacred
wafers and tlie ' Fetial . of the
I Continued.fronl Page Four.t)i
another war it will be fought from
the beginning by conscripts. not by
volunteers and CONSCRIPTS ARE
NOT ASKED WHETHER THEY i
SWANT TO GO TO WAR OR NOT. I
THEY ARE ENROLLED, TRAINED, I
AND SENT TO THE FRONT."
The Times knows how these things
are mllanaged. none better. Right
now is doing its level best to manu
f;cture a neat little war for the con
quest of Mexico, by printing columns
rl press-agent poison grossly mlis
representing conditions in the Mexi
can republic. It is preposterous that
a lot of mere soldiers--not even see
ond lieutenants-should think they
Shave anything to say about it.
'Bulletin Want Ads Get
Result, Phone 52.
SNRY FORD ON _
renth Week of Trial Opens With try
Famouk Manufacturer as a
101st Witness. n.it
EDSELL FORD WITNESS tli
Son Cilled7 by Tribune to Tcstify Iel
Against Father's Interects Speaks
I-reely and Without Any At.
tempt at Evasion.
Mt. Clemens, Mich., July 14. The :i
efth week of the Ford-Tribune lihe
.are opened Monday mlorning. ! id
101st witness, IIenry i'ord. \as called i t
.o the sland late in the session.
Although the plailntiff i llue case
;tr. Ford. appeared ill riespconse to ;.
'rlbune subpoena. the lirect exam lll
.antion began with the reading o:
trilunne ed.toria!s in praise of lien
y Ford. Editorial utterances prais
:i Mr. Ford's profit-shar.ng plans and1 it
iS treatment of wvorlimen: were read o
o the witness. Follow;nn: this. T'rib z,
ie'counllel took up statetnents credl e
e.d.to Mr. Ford on peace and war. in
During part of the reading th( ih
i'rase occurred. "I could today maki it
ast su1ns ouit of warfare if I so de tI
iced, huit I mwoulid prefer to die a pau
el'." O lcn laring this sentence agalin
r. F'ord shoot. his ihad in full agree '
\lr. Ford took tile wiltness chair late '
'i the ;ses:i, i and ntlllch of his tinll
:.ýs spent bh' riuine cotllnlel iit reaui
ig artic es. lie Will ;lltinue h!i3 tes
Edsel Ford Recalledj. i
Eddsel Ford. soil of the plaintiff It c1
lie case, was recalled to the stand tit
lring the day. The young manl. whi I
t-,55 years of age is plresident of thi n
ord Mlotdr conllimtny anid who only
hiew cays ago execute;l one of thn v
;eatest tinbaital i deals in years whet I
ie pureha'sei, the holdings of the lii
ority stockholders' ill the big imotol
onelern, has been iunder close scru ti
iyv .in (1 h conrt riboli. The ordeai
ith li he faced was not an easy one ,I
nit tie bore it easi!!y. e'hiiltinig aln l
ll l'.dsi\ve know,..d.,e of the busines ,
,f tilee' lnalilai'oth concern which, he
'Titd. witilets w\as questioned closel.
:otlcerntlng the \dar work which the
ord Motol company did for the govu
wlttlen`t and was asked how l much
,rol.t there t\as for the contern on
ihe, j1j. -Thla ,line of questioning did
lot. bring iiuch i aid to the 'T'rilbune
tuule, .kice It was develolped that for
uonttiis gover lment experts hale been
..ntihg over the Ford books on request
ii Ilei'ry Ford to detei'tine just what
Itait of the price paid for war work
epreseented profits, in order that 58tCS
,er cent, the litort family share, is to
a turned back. Mr. Ford promised
lie witness te tifled, that he would
lot ltale onel-celt ht,r war work don(
or tht go\verhlnent and the testimony
cent to show that he is keeping that
Saved Money for Government.
Itdsel Ford Ies.tlltetl further that the
'ritl comllpany had beent able to take
:nd comnlete a contract for 1',001111.0(
tcel he'ntets for less lhan the first
.nmelnt 11the governlellul mnade onl lhi
:lltract. aid even tlhen had money
oll to r'etillrn. (On the goverlnmiel i l
.WIi e!t imate the saving to the coun
r. ill thiis' one instance amlouinted t
.5 '.er cent of the original contract
I)in cr;rs-examination, condultied hl
or"d co ,nlsel, n.dsel Ford was asked
thetller iim go.ernmlent had etver ad
aiiCOed liiany oney to the coinliy to
arry on war work.
"At no tniPe." answered the witness.
'\. e never received a cent before the
mlaterials i'were purchased and work
Millions Tied Up.
Showing the funds.which the Ford
Omll any lidt up itn governnlellnt work,
Ituie!l Ford testified that in Novemnher.
918, 1he conmpany expended of its
,wit money $:'2,915,928. In January,
919, it :still had $14,161,643 tied up
and that as lale as March, 1919, there,
was still, nearly $12,000,000 of its funds
in governl lllen work.
The witness, testified also that the
company lad. ne er received and
never asked any interest from the
;overmniment on these tremendous
It was also developed that lHenry
"oitl spent $1,I8110.00 on speeding up
war work which the government has
not allowed, although it was a neces
In the manufacture of artillery cas
sion4s it was shown that the govern
ment awaarded the contract at $1,200
a cassion, permitting a profit of 10
per cent. The Ford company turned
them out for $7111. Henry Ford will
continute on. the stand for at least an
o , 0
1 Today's ,Anniversary
On July 18. 17!i2. John Paul .ones
of the 'nited States died in poverty
in Paris. Despite the fact. that he
had rendered distinguished sc .vice,
to the United Sltates and to Russia,
he was unprovided for in his last
days and only after death did he re
ceive the honolrs which his achieve
mients deserved. Other important
events in the world's history which
took place on this date were: The
Constitution, in 11 2. escaped cap
ture by the British fleet; the first
chain bridge in England was thrown
over the Tweed. in 1820. This re
markable structure was the woi k of
the famous Captalin Brown and hs
accolmpilishmllent was considered mn1ost
wonderful in viewr of the fact that
the river, at the point where tl;'
bridge was localed, was -127 ft_
The Class Struggle
HIIIlI;T IIOI.lN:\ , in lTachini:t' ) I In hly ,oui al.
Being a regular reader of our jor- it
nal, I have noted the fact that a few o
words from this section of tihI (ou;- it
try have been conspicunu- by their t
I have given a gre,,t deal of tilhe
.nd thought to anything Thai has I(i 1
its main purl'lose the I(,'; t aient t i
':he working class. In rl,;idlg .It;
iournal, I have .noticed the "lric. a
bats" that are heav\-ed t 1 irst oni g
Ii.hing, thon tuothler, w'ilh a t I'ew b,; '
quets thrown in for gid lmeal eur
,n looking over the field it is. in n !!
Jipinion. very evident l ihat there i
ontething wrong somllewll here anld it
Is up to us to find out the, cause al i
'ropose a lrecut dy.
The Very roundaltion oft itlr orgal,
Izat ion is somethintlllg that \vry fsvIe
of us know anythiing ;bout -- sog:i,
e :hillg we read of but once in ia w'hliii
--sollething aboutl which ino IIne oiut
aide of a class-con( ciouls suciali.,t
.a give a clear-cut view. And this:
s stlllnthing wvhicth we oull:t untli r
;ttnul before we (can maItite any heaul
way along lines that will acertue it.
I refer to the class stltuggle. I
tir organization is tan.;ed oin Il
Sli;ss struggle, we shotld kow lltOW tre
a bouti it. Our Joulral shoulld gil;
iti tnore space to that subject anlld ls,
t.o other subjects. siuh as "Orgigt
ti Zers' Ieports," ' Agreemlllts En
d cred Into." etc. 'rThere is nothing
11o1'e ilnmportatt abou1 a SatruntOrel
ih (ait its foundationi. iand the tmore w,
Sknliow about that foundatioi n the bcl.
e tlr will be our structure.
i In spealking of the class struggle
n we ilhink of two sides, withil our it
e cresit centiered oil one side(, or the
ither. In our 'icase, we arei' with t
t, .working class. Their interests aic
itir interests, Ibecutse we are of !h1
,\ortitlg c .ss. ; Ve a.re in this .rt .;
;1li to will anid we should ecdulcate( our
' nlo bers 1to thll( hest etIhod of \\wil.
ting. One of the first things we
imust undeirstand is thait this stiuIg
itr lec is serious to bIolh sides-i--one or
th the othlier must give up. We Ltust
hi lot be !the out to gi\ve ulp. In order
it a win we Imust bhecolnme (latss-col.
.iOllns andll(l to )becomell class-consciou,,
vl wte must be educated to it, and our
I lJournal las thbis one job before it.
hiI 'lihere .ure many en irt our 1 ilk1"
ot who knolt'w absolutely nothinig it)boll
u ti some of I lh most impllortantt (lues
.ions befl'ore liS. 'alike for inlstale
'a' industrial lunionism. here is it."r
e eXt stpil ill progress and tlhlee all'r
ani Lhousands if us who dto not tiknd
S 'tow tO take the step. There a're
Our circulation has outgrown the capacity of our present
press. If we tre to.serve our present city and outside sub
scribers as they should Bi served, and be in a position to
take on more subscribers throughout the state, who are to
be had for the; asking, we must have a new.press---a press
with a capacity of 20,000 per hour. In order to do this
WE MUST HAVE $20,000.
Of the 50,000 shares of capital stock of The Bulletin Pub
lishing Company, about 40,000 remain unsold.
If you are interested in the fight THE BULLETIN is mak
ing for clean government in Butte and Montana, and wish
to see it become a paramount power for good all over the
state, you can help by purchasing as many shares of Bul
letin stock as your circumstances will permit.
If we are to be of full service to you and the independent
minded people of this city and state we must have a new
press. We have the start, we have the organization, and
we have the will, and if we can have a new press we can
deliver the goods and restore the government of Butte and
o Montana to you---the people.
Par Value $1O0 Per Share
of Stock * Non-Assessable
n111ny who want to go back to tle AV
old1 way of individual craft bargaii- 01
ing. 'Ih , link it 'tter 1o "go it 01
lonell " litan to 11 ill a fiederation.
Our trade has suf'.fered a great, dctl m
1oreo thlill ",Ollie of u1s1 like to adhmit. 11
W'i have S I.c llll and 1 womin L
i lought 1.1 Ir (in w Iheoutvi e, put on 1lt
I ý peti::l kind of wor;k or mlaclhin u:
an11d in a :hort time wI1 have 1 I n1:2
i ll blcr "\\orkling at h tr1de111 ," o it. t
.\s ;i rem it our ol stallndl y of Ibeing '
in all roulnd skilled machinist" has n
hltd a Iry s\everle jolt.
It will pay ius to look it oflorscllv ts
iv. olters ,see si. io)L tlhe capital
isl's (eyes, he do10esn' I are i whoop100
Whether it man can run cVry nw
chine. ''o him it. is a question of
\h0 1ho 111 l' l 1 c1an ril DO1e machite. .
\VWhlethcr we servc\e foulr you;rs to le:arni
or' only four ltays. al10 k,11s no differ -
IInce to him. alld 11he js wise iO tlhe:
111l 1 thai \\Ie lhinlk it takes flou11 y' r s1
It learlln to run 1clery 110ali lln . l-l
knows that it doesn't lake that lotn,
to loalrn to r11 one machine.l 11' can111
gol X)per' lilachiu e hands, e;lp.rtl'
,Fe hlanlds and explert floor hands
in a i CW Illontlhs' ti(me, and h1(1 cIan
layv thoem ais he sees fit. unless th"y
are organized. 111 pays the four-'
yea1r I111n the ia(me, unless 1h1 y aie 0
organKized. And lie pays both \I1what
ihe pleases unless both are orgnilliz-c .
When 11we are edua.te1 d to the c1li:,1
c1onscious idlea of tiloe class slt'rggl,'.
wre 1will orglanlize. one c(lass agaiin.t
the other class. And when we Ic"
that \\e will winll. anld not beflore.
We mlust qluit "plssing the buck- "
fronm first one craft to another. Place
chthe blam1 e llwhere it belongs- upotO
(he shoulders of ou11 mtnembers as it
i whole. \e are all 1o blamet if our
grand'l lodge doe: tlhi! or that, and ifi
ethey do not please us. it is "up to 1s"
to tell th' 1 what to 1do. 1)o n11 t
lame 0t1 hm for "sland2t1Iis' " wheniltl
I -we do not sugges:; anything els ifor
t.hem to do. It is a very easy nI|tter
to tell solet one not to do a thing a
certain way, but it is it far different
I u;tter to 0how them a better way.
T 'To teach solething ne.w we must
r know ourselves.
In ou1 Mlay .Journal I note "What
W:, e 'lhinlr of It".lroml "'Tho ]ro
|.r, grossi\ve atleslments" of Ch('licgo, who
seem afraid tlhat "this s;|tand pill p i
icy" will lead us into a pit, but I
Il notice they do not say how to pre
- vent this. If they do not like 11th
Sideal of' tw'o flags on It e cover of' I t
hl ournal, what do they want----.tue
Sit. W\hat isi an inlernational labor
oIIblem? For miy part it would
h please 1oo mlore it' our whold organ
izatiqn was so iadical that we 'had a
hard time keeping them out of jail.
I would rather have men at the head.
of our organization who had every
newspaper and magazine in the coun
try roasting thmin all the l ile.
Whenever our enemies speak well or
our officers it is time to get rid of
our officers. When the court pusll
our men in jail we can rely on thone
l men to be our friends. But when
the court, newslpapers and all the
rcs;t of our enemies have words of
Spraise for our officers, it is time for
us to ditch our officers.
The articles by Brothers McNa
inara and Friederick, in the May
Journiial, should be read by t'e iy
nienther. We should have more of a
like nature. We should go into de
tails tmore on both quest.ions and I
believe it would be a good idlea if
twe sent out men to lecture oin the
loquestion of industrial unionism, for
it is something a great many know
nothing about. Int IBrother Ale
i Namlara's article lie brings out a few
qluestions abloiiut which we.' know aIib
solutely nothing exceipt what we get.
Sfrom the newspaplers anlid we know
fl on expllerience that notlhing a news
paper prints will benefit us. \Vhat
is a soviet ? A bolshevist,. Spartac(us,
etc.? The newspapers tell us they
s are solmething to be avoided. If such
be the case, we should adopt thiem
for tihe newsplapers always tell us
: ju t the opposite of the truth. Who
knows but what the I. A. of M. has
Sa sov\iet formll of government. P'er
hlps we are a bolsheviki, .who
I litink our Jour nal should take uii
t these questions and give us all tlhe
Sinforlmation it call on all these ques
tions. The first thing to do is to
k educate, then organization will collie.
i But we Ilmust educate of the clas:;
struggle. If our organization is,
basied on the class st1ruggle, we mullst
uol'rganize nile class against the other.
'I. Ta(h our lmlem1'neberi' to be COnlscious
i of their class and then they will
Snt recognize their class interests when
e vie r they come in co tact with Ihlent.
S lThe'oy will then kniow whehether or' not.
er indulstrial unionism is a good thing
lfor them. 'l'hey will then know
g a whetherl 'To111 Moloney is their friendi
or flie: or whether "Gene" Debls
st hould le in jail or out.
Always rt member it is a class